Bringing together scholars, public intellectuals, and activists from across the field of education, the Handbook of Public Pedagogy explores and maps the terrain of this burgeoning field. For the first time in one comprehensive volume, readers will be able to learn about the history and scope of the concept and practices of public pedagogy.
Offering a wide range of differing, even diverging, perspectives on how the 'public' might operate as a pedagogical agent, this Handbook provides new ways of understanding educational practice, both within and without schools. It implores teachers, researchers, and theorists to reconsider their foundational understanding of what counts as pedagogy and of how and where the process of education occurs. The questions it raises and the critical analyses they require provide curriculum and educational workers and scholars at large with new ways of understanding educational practice, both within and without schools.
Foreword, William F. Pinar
Preface 1: Understanding, Mapping, and Exploring the Terrain of Public Pedagogy, Jennifer A. Sandlin, Brian D. Schultz, Jake Burdick
Part 1: Historical, Theoretical, and Methodological Perspectives on Public Pedagogy Cæsura || Mapping Myself || John Jota Leaños 2: Outside Curricula and Public Pedagogy, William H. Schubert 3: Critical Public Pedagogy and the Paidagogos: Exploring the Normative and Political Challenges of Radical Democracy, Patrick A. Roberts, David J. Steiner 4: Resisting Plague: The Pedagogies of Thoughtfulness and Imagination, Maxine Greene 5: Public Pedagogy and the Unconscious: Performance Art and Art Installations, Patrick Slattery 6: On the Privacy of Public Pedagogy: The Essayism of Robert Musil, William F. Pinar 7: A Critical Performance Pedagogy that Matters, Norman K. Denzin 8: Public Pedagogies: Everyday Politics on and of the Body, M. Francyne Huckaby 9: Beyond These Iron Bars: An Emergent (and Writerly) Inquiry into the Public Sphere, Jason Michael Lukasik 10: Oaths, Sarah Lucia Hoagland 11: Problematizing "Public Pedagogy" in Educational Research, Glenn C. Savage 12: Educational Inquiry and the Pedagogical Other: On the Politics and Ethics of Researching Critical Public Pedagogies, Jake Burdick, Jennifer A. Sandlin
Part 2: Pedagogies of Popular Culture and Everyday Life Cæsura || McMuerto’s || John Jota Leaños 13: The Binary Media, Ralph Nader 14: Introduction: Feminisms and Pedagogies of Everyday Life, Carmen Luke 15: Unmasking Hegemony with The Avengers: Television Entertainment as Public Pedagogy, Robin Redmon Wright 16: Matinee Man of Steel: Nostalgia, Innocence, and Tension in Superman Returns, Julie Garlen Maudlin 17: Bonfire of the Disney Princesses, Barbara Ehrenreich 18: When the Street Becomes a Pedagogue, Andrew Hickey 19: Earthships as Public Pedagogy and Agents of Change, Mischa Hewitt, Kevin Telfer 20: Digital Literacy and Public Pedagogy: The Digital Game as a Form of Learning, Peter Pericles Trifonas 21: Public Pedagogy through Video Games: Design, Resources, and Affinity Spaces, Elisabeth R. Hayes, James Paul Gee 22: Social Media, Public Pedagogy, and the End of Private Learning, Alex Reid 23: Constructing Community, Disciplining Dissent: The Public Pedagogy of Facebook as a Social Movement, Richard L. Freishtat 24: I Blog Because I Teach, Kenneth J. Bernstein 25: Hip-Hop as a Site of Public Pedagogy, Lance Williams 26: Graffiti as a Public Educator of Urban Teenagers, Richard S. Christen 27: Write Your Own History: The Roots of Self-Publishing, Anne Elizabeth Moore 28: Culture Jamming as Critical Public Pedagogy, Jennifer A. Sandlin, Jennifer L. Milam 29: Parades, Sideways and Personal, Bill Talen
Part 3: In/Formal and Activist Sites of Learning Cæsura || Social Art Tactics || John Jota Leaños 30: Touring the Nevada Test Site: Sensational Public Pedagogy, Elizabeth Ellsworth, Jamie Kruse 31: Places of Memorialization—Forms of Public Pedagogy: The Museum of Education at University of South Carolina, Craig Kridel 32: Museums as "Dangerous" Sites, Lisa Yun Lee 33: The City of Richgate: Decentered Public Pedagogy, Valerie Triggs, Rita L. Irwin, Ruth Beer, Kit Grauer, Stephanie Springgay, Gu Xiong 34: Intellectual Freedom and Pat Tillman, John Jota Leaños 35: Young People Talk Back: Community Arts as a Public Pedagogy of Social Justice, Sharon Verner Chappell 36: The Knitivism Club: Feminist Pedagogies of Touch, Sarah O’Donald, Nikki Hatza, Stephanie Springgay 37: A Public Peace Path: Transforming Media and Teaching Self-Awareness through Creative Expression, Ross W Holzman 38: Embodied Social Justice: Water Filter Workshops as Public Pedagogy, B. Stephen Carpenter II 39: The Framing Safety Project: Battered Women’s Photo-Narratives as Public Pedagogy, Lisa Frohmann 40: Breasted Bodies as Pedagogies of Excess: Towards a Materialist Theory of Becoming M/other, Stephanie Springgay, Debra M. Freedman
Part 4: <Inter>Sections of Formal Institutions, Classroom Practices, and Public Pedagogy Cæsura || Los ABCs || John Jota Leaños 41: Beyond These Tired Walls: Social Action Curriculum Induction as Public Pedagogy, Brian D. Schultz, Jon E. Baricovich, Jennifer L. McSurley 42: Refusing to Submit—Youth Poetry Activism in High School, Rick Ayers, Chinaka Hodge, Rafael Casal 43: Louder Than A Bomb: The Chicago Teen Poetry Festival and the Voices that Challenge and Change the Pedagogy of Class(room), Poetics, Place, and Space, Kevin Coval 44: A Note on the Politics of Place and Public Pedagogy: Critical Race Theory, Schools, Community, and Social Justice, David Stovall 45: Activist Interventions: Community Organizing Against "Zero Tolerance" Policies, Robin Templeton, Bernardine Dohrn 46: Art Education as Culture Jamming: Public Pedagogy in Visual Culture Kevin Tavin 47: What Are You Watching?: Considering Film and Television as Visual Culture Pedagogy, B. Steven Carpenter II, Ludovic A. Sourdot 48: In My Father’s House, or Public Pedagogy and the Making of a Public "Interleckchul", Reta Ugena Whitlock 49: Exile Pedagogy: Teaching In-between, Ming Fang He
Part 5: Neoliberalism, Fear, and the Control State Cæsura || iRaq || forkscrew 50: Neoliberalism as Public Pedagogy, Henry A. Giroux 51: A Pedagogy of Defiance: Public Pedagogy as an Act of Unlearning, Nathalia E. Jaramillo 52: A Voice in the Wilderness: Ivan Illich’s Era Dawns Madhu Suri Prakash, Dana L. Stuchul 53: Permission to Disrupt: REPOhistory and the Tactics of Visualizing Racial Social Movements in Public Space, Nicolas Lampert 54: Reading the Nebraska Safe Haven Law Controversy: Neoliberalism, Biopower, and the Discourse of Expendability, Erik Malewski, Suniti Sharma 55: Educational Justice Work: Resisting the Expanding Carceral State, Erica R. Meiners 56: White Apocalypse: Preparedness Pedagogies as Symbolic and Material Invocations of White Supremacy, John Preston 57: This Fist Called My Heart: Public Pedagogy in the Belly of the Beast, Peter McLaren
Part 6: Public Intellectualism Cæsura || On Target || John Jota Leaños 58: Intellectuals and the Responsibilities of Public Life, Noam Chomsky, Robert Borofsky 59: A Conversation with Grace Lee Boggs at the Jane Addams-Hull House Museum, Grace Lee Boggs 60: Talking Beyond Schools of Education: Educational Research as Public Pedagogy, Marc Lamont Hill 61: Teacher as Public Intellectual: Richard Dudley and the Fight Against South African Apartheid, Alan Wieder, Crain Soudien 62: Protest, Activism, Resistance: Public Pedagogy and the Public Square, William Ayers 63: Not a Minute to Hate, Cornel West 64: Entertaining Ideas and Embodied Knowledge: Musicians as Public Intellectuals, Walter S. Gershon 65: Public Pedagogy as Critical Educational and Community Leadership: Implications from East St. Louis School District Governance, Michael P. O’Malley, Donyell L. Roseboro Afterword: Public Pedagogy and the Challenge of Historical Time, Peter McLaren
In this age of multimedia information overload, scholars and students may not be able to keep up with the proliferation of different topical, trendy book series in the field of curriculum theory. It will be a relief to know that one publisher offers a balanced, solid, forward-looking series devoted to significant and enduring scholarship, as opposed to a narrow range of topics or a single approach or point of view. This series is conceived as the series busy scholars and students can trust and depend on to deliver important scholarship in the various "discourses" that comprise the increasingly complex field of curriculum theory.
The range of the series is both broad (all of curriculum theory) and limited (only important, lasting scholarship) – including but not confined to historical, philosophical, critical, multicultural, feminist, comparative, international, aesthetic, and spiritual topics and approaches. Books in this series are intended for scholars and for students at the doctoral and, in some cases, master's levels.
Persons interested in submitting book proposals or in serving as reviewers for this series are invited to contact
Professor William F. Pinar
Canada Research Chair
University of British Columbia
Faculty of Education
Department of Curriculum Studies
2125 Main Mall
Vancouver, British Columbia V6T 1Z4
EMAIL: [email protected]